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Become A Tire Technician

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Working As A Tire Technician

  • Identifying Objects, Actions, and Events
  • Making Decisions and Solving Problems
  • Getting Information
  • Operating Vehicles, Mechanized Devices, or Equipment
  • Updating and Using Relevant Knowledge
  • Unpleasant/Hazardous Environment

  • Outdoors/walking/standing

  • Stressful

  • $37,850

    Average Salary

What Does A Tire Technician Do At Waste Connections, Inc.

* Maintain tires of fleet vehicles in a safe manner in compliance with all local, state, and federal regulations and company policies.
* Inspect fleet vehicle tires, wheels, and related components per company maintenance schedules.
* Identify and replace worn tires, wheels, and related components.
* Mount and dismount tires.
* Maintain and secure tire inventory and tire equipment to ensure safe working order.
* May assist in other areas of the vehicle maintenance shop as needed.
* Maintain accurate records (time, repair orders and parts usage) on computer.
* Maintain a clean and organized work area
* Other duties as assigned

What Does A Tire Technician Do At Belle Tire

* All job duties will be developed and learned under supervision.
* Continuous thinking and sharing of ideas to improve Belle Tire
* Gather and document vehicle information including: VIN#, mileage, license plate #, and any visible damage
* Cover vehicle with protective materials before service
* Drive customer vehicles into shop
* Lift vehicle onto hoists safely
* Inspect vehicles for possible worn parts and tires
* Dismount and mount tires
* Clean hubs and wheels for corrosion
* Repair tires
* Balance tires
* Torque lugnuts to correct specifications
* Resetting Tire Pressure Sensors
* Load scrap truck
* Clean shop, showroom, restrooms, and waiting room
* Take out trash
* Follow Belle Tire safety policies
* Other duties as assigned by retail store manager or retail assistant manager

What Does A Tire Technician Do At Texas Employer

* You will diagnose and repair to specifications brake and hydraulic, exhaust, primary and/or advanced fuel ignition and electrical, suspension and alignment, air conditioning and computer systems.
* You will explain technical diagnoses and needed repairs to non-mechanical individuals which may include employees and customers on an as-required basis.
* You will learn new technical information and techniques in formal training sessions in order to stay abreast with rapidly changing automotive technology.
* You will keep store management aware of mechanical repair problems as they occur.
* You will maintain an organized neat and safe bay

What Does A Tire Technician Do At Discount Tire Company

* Expertly perform the tire changing, balancing, flat repairs and rotation service that must be done with safety and efficiency.
* Working safely to maintain industry and company standards.
* You'll be trained in every aspect of machine operation and vehicle service to assure your safety and the safety of customers.
* Service efficiency is critical to customer satisfaction and you'll learn how to perform tasks with an efficiency that is unparalleled in the industry.
* For technicians who excel, advancement to inventory management is the next level.
* You'll learn computer-based and physical inventory methods.
* All training is a blend of class work, programmed learning and on the job training

What Does A Tire Technician Do At The Hertz Corporation

* The primary purpose of the Utility Mechanic is to perform general and warranty repairs and or/ preventative maintenance checks on all Hertz fleet vehicles.
* Responsible for oil/lube/tire changes, 13 point inspections, brake and tire repair, and miscellaneous vehicle repairs.
* Responsible for creation/processing of shop repair orders.
* Responsible for maintaining appropriate paperwork and reports.
* Properly time stamp documents as required.
* Follow all company service and safety policies and procedures.
* Must own/use your own tools.
* Mandatory Requirements

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How To Become A Tire Technician

Employers prefer that automotive service technicians and mechanics complete a formal training program at a postsecondary institution. Industry certification is usually required once the person is employed.


High school courses in automotive repair, electronics, computers, and mathematics provide a good background for prospective service technicians. However, high school graduates typically need further training to become fully qualified.

Completing a vocational or other postsecondary education program in automotive service technology is considered the best preparation for entry-level positions. Programs usually last 6 months to a year and provide intensive career preparation through classroom instruction and hands-on practice. Short-term certificate programs in a particular subject, such as brake maintenance or engine performance, are also available.

Some service technicians get an associate’s degree. Courses usually include mathematics, electronics, and automotive repair. Some programs add classes in customer service and other necessary skills.

Various automobile manufacturers and dealers sponsor associate’s degree programs. Students in these programs typically spend alternating periods attending classes full time and working full time in service shops under the guidance of an experienced technician.


Service technicians who have graduated from postsecondary programs in automotive service technology generally require little on-the-job training.

Those who have not completed postsecondary education, however, generally start as trainee technicians, technicians’ helpers, or lubrication workers. They gradually acquire more knowledge and experience by working with experienced mechanics and technicians.

Licenses, Certifications, and Registrations

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) requires all technicians who buy or work with refrigerants to be certified in proper refrigerant handling. No formal test preparation is required, but many trade schools, unions, and employer associations offer training programs designed for the EPA exam.

Certification from the National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence (ASE) is the standard credential for service technicians. Certification demonstrates competence and usually brings higher pay. Many employers require their service technicians to become certified.

ASE certification is available in nine different automobile specialty areas: automatic transmission/transaxle, brakes, light vehicle diesel engines, electrical/electronic systems, engine performance, engine repair, heating and air-conditioning, manual drive train and axles, and suspension and steering.

To become certified, technicians must have at least 2 years of experience (or relevant schooling and 1 year of experience) and pass an exam. Technicians who achieve certification in all of the foregoing areas (light vehicle diesel engine certification is not required) may earn ASE Master Technician status.

Important Qualities

Customer-service skills. Service technicians must discuss automotive problems—along with options to fix them—with their customers. Because workers may depend on repeat clients for business, they must be courteous, good listeners, and ready to answer customers’ questions.

Detail oriented. Service technicians must be aware of small details when inspecting or repairing vehicle systems, because mechanical and electronic malfunctions are often due to misalignments or other easy-to-miss causes.

Dexterity. Service technicians perform many tasks that require steady hands and good hand-eye coordination, such as assembling or attaching components and subassemblies.

Mechanical skills. Service technicians must be familiar with engine components and systems and know how they interact with each other. They often must take apart major parts for repairs and be able to put them back together properly.

Organizational skills. Service technicians must keep workspaces clean and organized in order to maintain safety and ensure accountability of parts.

Physical strength. Service technicians must sometimes lift and maneuver heavy parts such as engines and body panels.

Troubleshooting skills. Service technicians must be able to use diagnostic equipment on engine systems and components in order to identify and fix problems in increasingly complicated mechanical and electronic systems. They must be familiar with electronic control systems and the appropriate tools needed to fix and maintain them.

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Tire Technician jobs

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Tire Technician Demographics


  • Male

  • Female

  • Unknown



  • White

  • Hispanic or Latino

  • Asian

  • Unknown

  • Black or African American

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Languages Spoken

  • Spanish

  • Carrier

  • Hmong

  • French

  • Russian

  • Thai

  • German

  • Afrikaans

  • Portuguese

  • Japanese

  • Polish

  • Arabic

  • Swedish

  • Vietnamese

  • Romanian

  • Deseret

  • Korean

  • Ukrainian

  • Turkish

  • Finnish

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Tire Technician

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Tire Technician Education

Tire Technician

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Top Skills for A Tire Technician


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Top Tire Technician Skills

  1. Customer Vehicles
  2. Customer Service
  3. Proper Safe Operation
You can check out examples of real life uses of top skills on resumes here:
  • Test drive customer vehicles and company vehicles as needed Perform road service duties as needed.
  • Operate storefront and provide customer service
  • replace and/or repair tires for light duty to heavy duty vehicles, customer service, some light paperwork
  • Mount and dismount tires, and replace stock as needed.
  • Performed oil changes for all vehicle models; installed new tires.

Top Tire Technician Employers

Tire Technician Videos

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